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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1919)
; BE EXTDJDED
n fitter rsre&st
xta xovEsiBKa, i9t
54 5 9
Otily Salem Member Audit Bumi
rtsr,m n .... . .-
81 bfore 6:30 o'clock and wAa I
1 I,,,1 ii 1 i
Withdrawal Of Cummins Bill
' And trtension Of Federal
Operation Over Two Years
Urged By Labor Head.
, Washington, Dec. 17. A plea that
the Cummins railroad bill now before
the senate be withdrawn and that gov
ernment control be continued for at
, least two years was made today by
.Samuel Gompers. head of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, representa
tives of railroad brotherhoods and of
ficials of several farmers' organizations,-who
appeared before the sena"
interstate commerce committee.
, The delegation, numberlner SK rtn
call at the. White House later today in
an effort to induce President Wilson
.to retain the roads two years longer it
was announced. '
. Strike Provisions Attacked.
; At the White House it was Intimated
the president's special railroad mes
sage to congress will be ready within
a few days.--
Oompers, who made the attack on
, the Cummins bill in the senate com
mittee severely crlcized its anti-stiike
provisions, declared it would make law
breakers out of patriotic citizens who
would not obey it.
"If men cannot obtain Justice In any
uuier way iney are going to stop work '
(.rompers declared. . . -. , i '
' Ho cited the effort of Judge Ander'
. son's federal injunction in the coal
1 "The injunction has not produced
.one ounce of coal," Oompers said.
, "The object of such measures is to in
sure continuity of production but ex
, perlence shows they do not accomplish
Ownership Not Sought.
"I am not and have not been an ad
vocate of government ownership, ,
added. "I believe, however, that the
roads ought not to be turned over to
private owners until a thorough test in
peace time has been made.
' "Notwithstanding hiy own opinions,
,1 should prefer to see and I snow ask
that operation and control of the railT
; roads be continued not less than two
Other witnesses took substantially
the same view as Gompers, although
several declared outright for guvern
: Cummins was the only member or
tne senate committee present.
Oompers said he came by authority
of the executive council of the Ameri-
can Federation of Labor. Cummins
said he agreed with Gompers that
"people cannot be inade to work by
injunction." ' -
i Granges Are Heard.
"But 1 don't agree with you on the
other point," he told Gompers in an
swer to the assertion that the Cum
mins bill WiH, not stop strikes. "
MILD WEATHER IS
Portland, Or., Dec; 17. Fairly mild
weather prevails at all points in the
Paciflo northwest ,and apparently the
cold wave has been broken, according
to reports to the weather bureau here
Some of the minimum temperatures
reported , all above zero, are:
Walla Walla, 8; Yakima, 10; Baker,
12; Spokane, 28; Marshfield, 28; Port
land, 30; Roseburg, 38.
Weather Berecaster Wells thinks
Portland may experience a little flood
In the Willamette river later, but noth
ing of the sort in indicated today. It is
not yet warm enough, Wells says, to
melt the show so rapidly that the river
will rise in a hurry.
The rain, which started here Tues
day morning, continued until. 9:30
- "Rain and .slightly warmer" is the
forecast for tonight and Thursday.
Storm warnings have been posted
along the coast as far south as Marsh
i The snows east of the Rockies are
"passing under the Influences of a Chi
nook that gave Calgary a minimum
temperature of 46 above. Eastern
Montana, and the Dakotas are enjoying
similar balmy weather.
PEACE TREATY BALLOT
: . Following the armistice, the
, eluding our own. drew up ana signea ' nant This was
Germany, part I being the League of Nations covena
also signed under compulsion by Germany. - November
During the special session of congress that enae WM
: lth, a series of. 15 reservation, to this treaty relations
. . ... ... ,rnmmndation of the loreis
adopted uy iuo . -,me to a vote o
-committee. When the ratifying Wion f ! ' for adoption
senate, however a two-thirds majority being o tt
it was. defeated; 41 senators vuicu "r' ted against ratlairca
,to ratify without any reservations, while IS voted agai
:t!on on any: condtiions whatever. ... of y,, people wilt
. m anil In thft
,ima IS a aemuj
be acted upon by our reprewnuv
. i.i ! ..niimMt on this
iu im yHv" .
modern times. The Capital Journal
tti.rf. hv checking that one of
attitude by checking tnat
: expresses their views.
; 1 I favor .'compromise on reservaUons
cationi of the peace treaty and the
tiflcaUon, but only with
' 2 I favor i
favor ratiffcation, but onlr Without .y reeemtlona
pposed to ratification In
4 I am op
Sign and mail to Capital Journal.
Unofficial Committee Seeks
lo ttfect Compromise Of
issues Which WiD Allow
By L. C. Martin
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Washington, Dec. 17. An unofficial
committee on conciliation is at work
today in the senate in an effort to com
promise the treaty controversy.
This committee is .eomposed of one
republican and one democrat and in
seeking to negotiate a basis upon
which ratification can be arranged, is
ignoring Senator Lodge, republican
leader, and Senator Hitchcock, demo
The first step of the committee, now
being taken, is to sound out sentiment
among senators on both sides in an ef
fort to crystallize their views into com
promise proposals to be used in fram
ing a set of reservations. Progress
along this line has been slow, but, ao
cording to one member of the unoffi
cial committee, has been enocuraging.
Tne compromise spirit is stronger
today among democratic senators man
it has been since the treaty failed No
vember 19, senators declared. Hitch
cock, administration leader, said today
that democrats are going to arrange a
I cm promise if they can and "take a
inhansia" tViaf Dxaofant Wilonn mill i
chance" that President Wilson will ac-
oept it. .
"We cannot settle this question hap
hazard," said Hitchcock. "We must
set up the machinery of compromise.
A conciliation committee must, there
fore, be appointed at once. Of course,
we will have to take a chance on Pres
ident Wilson accepting or rejecting
whatever settlement we succeed in
Hitchcock declined to outline In de
tail his own views concerning the sort
of compromise that would be accept
able to the president or to democrats
general ly.;. s r"i.. - T'':"",' .
Article 10 Stumbling Block.
Article ten still is the big stumbling
block in the way of the negotiation,
Senator Underwood, who has taken
the lead in advocating compromise,
made in plain in his first statement
on the subject since the White House
statement that he is for the treaty rati
fication even if it involves leaving the
league of nations covenant out of the
Senator Knox said today he will
make one more effort soon to get unan
imous consent for its consideration and
If that is refused will ask tha his reso
lution be referred to the foreign rela
Washington, Dec. lT.-An appeal tol
the newspaper publisners oiia.--try
to make an immediate reduction of
en per cent In the size of their publ.
icii i . . .v. shortaKe
cations Decause ot
was made today oy u....
mittee declarea. .
Several carloads of apples on sld-
as rocKs, ---are
representatives treay wlth
mom. ,,. .h.ir
(- readers w
wks iu rea , u which
with immediate raUfi-
, of nations covenant--
all the Lodg r-ervaUoi.
CLUB FOR NEXT YEAR
di H'oiueni ot the
Salem Commercial club this year was
re-elected to the position las? night
d in annual elective session. Theo
dore Roth. nominfrf .,.,!?
from the floor for the position. W. G
Allen, also a nomlnatee, withdrew be
cause of lack ot time to devote to the
duties of the offi w-nn .
iDers, who was nominated from the
,,,i W.M,named Vlce-Presldent, and
polled the largest vote In the evening.
The other officers elected follow:
Secretary. William Gahlsdort; treas
urer. S. B. Elliott: director social de
partment. Clyde O. Rice; director agri
culture department, Luther J. Chapin
director civic department, R. O. Snell
mg; director Industrial department
Frederick Schmidt; director legislation
taxation department, George Putnam.
Work Is Reviewed.
The work of the organization during
the year was reviewed by Paulus in
his annual speech, and bv T. v.. w..
Croskey, manager of the club, in the
annual club report
The report showed that durine the
year there were 431 meetings of the
ciuo neia. The organization had been
instrumental in causing the Oresron
Pulp & Paper company to select Salem
for the site of its big plant; encouraged
the Oregon Packing company, and lent
assistance to other projects starting
Principal work of Manager McCros
key for the year, the report showed.
was the formation of the Marlon Coun
ty Community Federation that sound
ed the death knell for the "Salem
hog." ' Through his efforts all parts ot
the county have been organized into
one big effect of betterment for the
Corn Show Staged.
The club's agricultural department.
That the population here in 1913
was just as big or greater than It is
this year, and that it was at its low
est point in 1918 during the past five
jears, Is shown by the recent school
census taken In this city.
In 1913 there were 2342 boys and
2406 girls, a total of 4748 children be
tween the ages of four and 20 years in
Salem. Basing the population that
year on a ratio m rour ana a nan u
was about 20,000. This year in suiem,
the census shows, there are 2076 boy
and 2132 girls, a total of 4208 chil
dren within the above age,' onnging
tEe population, based as above, to 1,
938. The comparative number of chil
dren the past five years follow:
Boys Girls Total
1913 2342 2406 4748
1914 2295 2414 4709
1915 2148 2364 4510
,918 2143 2256 4398
1917 1999 2175 4174
191g " 1964 2056 4049
1919 " 2076 2132 4203
The census "was taken during the
period from October 1 to November
25 in a house to house canvass made
hir C. C. Hartwell. 714 South 18th
street Hartwell also reported that he
saw 189 vacant houses on his rounds
that he believed could ie maue im-
able without great expense.
Ten Big Trucks
Snow Not Moved
Ten state owned motor trucks, equip
ped with 3, 3 ana 4-ysra
ies have been and still are available to
.uL fr use in cleaning the street
of snow, according to R V. Hollenberg.
clerk in the equipment department of
the tate highway comroi
charge of the trucks. . . a
The ten trucks are now stored in Sa
lem and could be rented out to the city
Lt the rate of 1175 an hour for such
at tne rate ,... . Mr. Hollen
an emerKKuw. -""- . ,
here. These are me u--
. . mf i ri f irm a, '
(ne in"" -- .ki
Two of them; are , i.v. -- ,
equ'WI- . .v,. tnn of
i a mtiib nil ri. u uvbiw v - I
yard capav nr. " "1
three ana tnree - . n
paX and the other I. - three and o.
half too model capable of carry IS
And still the snow uee Pea ""itnie mnn.
. yi.n of the
trrets of tne duiii --
city n.unt menace In the advent
Death Of Baby Next Week
Hammonton. K. i . H
.. i. the "Bi ly" Jan"7
evio?- h.M i0Uy.
lr. -,l 1, was learned.
VrpIrToU' to member, of the
ty Tle" y be m.iled today.
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY npn it ,Mn
during the year, succeeded In complet
ing arrangement for one of the big
gest corn shows ever to be held in the
northwest I also devised a bureau ot
information for new comers desiring
farm lands whereby they may get land
they desire, and ar spared the graft
Ing of realty men. .'
Sounding a warning that something
must be done during the coming year
to stem it, Paulua, in his speech, de
clared that a more is on fnnt n.nn.
California Japanese to colonise large
x-uuuns oi uregon. He told of the
purchase of thousands of ecnta of l.nrt
in this state by the California potato
Ring, a Japanese, ana said that he un
derstood that It was their aim to pur
chase more land in the state with a
view of forming permanent groups of
the Celestials here.' Paulus chained
the civio department w take this n
and work on plans to frustrate the
Has Faith In Futnre.
During the past year he has received
several tempting Offers to accept work
in otner cities, Paulus declared, but be
cause he had faith in the future ot Sa
lem he had remained, Through all the
war struggle, he said, Salem has fought
untirelngiy for its very existence
against the profiteer and alien ot re
construction days, but yet sees some
ray of hope that has caused tt to as
cend to its present enviable industrial
position, and brought the Commercial
club to the second place in the state.
The club Is now on a paying basis, he
said, largely because of the fact that
stringent economy has been practiced
throughout the year.
The keynote et McCroakey'a report
was a charge to all members to strive
as Individuals to raise tha membership
of the dub. He cited figures showing
the comparative growth of the mem
bership .and lauded those who had ac
complished this, it
Washington, Deo. 17. Secretary of
the Interior Lane contemplate re
signing from the cabinet, but has not
sent his resignation to President Wil
son or discussed It with him. Lane said
In a formal statement todny. ,
Lane's statement was Issued follow
Ing reports that he had laid his resig
nation before the president and that
he wished to leave the cabinet because
of differences withi the president and
other cabinet members.
The statement follows:
"With reference to my talked-of res
ignation, I have not sent it to the pres
ident or even written It, but I do eon
template going out of the cabinet and
have withheld talking to the president
about It because I did not want to add
to his burden or worries at this time,
fnor do I know when the time will
come when I can. This is a full state
ment of all the facts. I have thought
it unkind to say anything to the pres
ident about the matter and that any
mention of this now by anyone would
be a needleoa annoyance to him."
Lane has been secretary of the In
tenior since President Wilson's first in
auguration. At various times there
have been rumors that Lane had split
with the president, but administration
officials declared his statement today
was a complete answer to those rumor
The reason Lane wishes to resign. It
wa slearned today, is that he finds the
salary of a cabinet officer Insufficient
for his need This was the reason giv
en by former Secretary of the Treas
ury McAdoo and other cabinet mem
bers who resigned recently. Lane, It
Is understood, has a very attractive of
fer to enter private bust
i nuu nrcnvTTD
mm ULOLfliiii ii
SELF UP TO POLICE
Virtually giving himself " up 'e
..thorllles. Cluster Morns". 24. alleg-
.a Anr from the tutted Btates
v was In iall here today. He was
arrested at a local hotel thla mornia
.Mav Captain Bykee, In charge
of army recruiting here, received a fet
ter signed "a friend." elating that
w, m deserter and that he
would be at this hotel last Bight and
.ki. mnrnini. Captain Bykea turned
the letter over to the police, wtth Ui
tk.r Moraan was arreet4 by
l - - - -
.1 'I. ...
tr, in his po ir ion he h4 P
init written to mail to hi
folk The hand-writing on thee
ters com-. ponded with that on
...- reived by Captain yke.
Morgan was a guard at the federal
prison at fort Leavenwortn,
j rtA kn wvermi weeks ago. H
cam to thw city yesterday from ale.
where be had ba working
M will be held pending dl position by
military eutbontles who have bo
vised ef W arree. "
SECRETARY LAIiE '
PLANS TO RESIGN
Food And Other Necessities
Are Scarce Says Arch
bishop fa Describing PGgbt;
World Is Asked To Aii
Austria faces' linmariiat
famine. Cecil Harmawnrth n
der secretary for foreign ' af- .
fairs, declared In th rhilh
parliament yesterday tht
there is barely enough food
In Austria to last out tha wk
The supreme council in Pariit
after Chancellor Renner
ed for aid for his country,
decided to ship a great auan-
tity of wheat to Austria at
once and declared that only
through America's assistance
could a great catastrophe be
averted. Following is a graph-
lo description of conditions In
Austria by the beet known
churchman of that country.
By Camlllo Clanfarra .
(United Press ataff correspondent)
Rome, Deo. IB. Gaunt famine
strides through Austria, crushing in
nocent women and babes and threat
ening the entire nation with annihi
lation. One of the greatest catastro
phes in history Is Imminent and can
only be averted through prompt aid!
of Austria's .erstwhile tnemlea
This was the word picture painted
today by Cardinal Plffl, archbishop of
Vienna, in describing conditions In his
Country. In an unimpamtoned man
ner, he told ot the suffering and hope
lessness which war had brought upon
Austria, once the most powerful na
tion In the world and now only an ob
scure state, politically and economic
ally, at the mercy of the allies.
l'iiMn livid Senxmri
The cardinal made no effort to
gloss over the fuct that he believed
ths peace terms Imposed upon Aus
tria were largely responsible for, her
present condition. An economic union
with Oermany, he said, wus impera
tive If Austria continued as an Inde
"While our economic situation I
desperate, as a nation, we are crush
ed forever." Cardinal I'lffl said. "Un
der tha treaty, Austria cannot live.
Ths enormous Injustice done my io.
pie will fill many a page In history
and one day It will be written.
"First of all, the compilers of the
tieaty made an enormous blunder In
depriving a nation ot sis million In
habitants of the means of living As
constituted at present, Austria ' Nin
pioduce only enough to feed its popu
lation for three months. Tha (nines
left us do not even furnish sufficient
coal tiheat our homes In the coldest
month of the year.
Sorrow In Fverjr Home
"Every house In Vienna is now a
house of sorrow in which you will
find disheartened women suffering
from cold and hunger and emanclated
babie dying a slow but certain death
from lack of nourihment The older
children are dying a slower, but no
less painful death. I speak for thee
Innocent. They must be eavd.
"Neat In point of suffering are the
middle classes. The new order and
changed economic conditions have de
prived thousand and thousand or
tainlllea of the chance of making
"Our coal minee have been given to
Csecho-Blovekia: our land to Serbia
and Hungary, without considering
that thi meant paralysallon of Au
tria's Industrie and starvation of br
populstlon. An economic union with
Germany i Imperative If Austria lives
as an Independent state."
All World Most Aid
Asked what tutmedist ep h
would suggest to relieve the eilualion,
the cardinal replied:
"The combined effort of the whole
world is necessary- Austria to Jut en
tering the severee winter In her his
tory. The country ta completely empty
of food. The little that I available I
sold at fabulous prtoea A thousand
wealthy families bare emigrated to
nearby eoBntriea, acrtfichig In larg
er part of their fortune
, "I bare the greatest troDont
the generosity of the Amertcae peo
ple. When t saw the alii failed W
act. I suggested sending several del
egation to tha totted Mates to es
pials our situation and raise fueda
Several day ago 1 wrote ta Cardinal
Otbbona, requesting him to aek Pree
Ideot Wilson to facilitate the work of
these delegations, which are now en
route. Oor only hope now Is Amert-
OTEBT ACT CHAKCED
New York. Dec JT,-Iurgnt ef
the American league are calling o
Johnson's latest move an overt act
Notice has been served on the three
"rebel club" New York. Chicago and
resolution almd at
th leagu president end paaeed by th
former board of director Is null and
I void. 1
Waller Hall, Class and Dornrl-
tory Building Completed o
1865, Is Gutted by Flamco;
Damage Is $35,000 or Moro
Fire, believed to havp hppn stnrtft vv rVitwi;r.i in ha
laboratory. Dracticallv destroveti Waller wn thn fica
building of the Willamette
causing damaire estimated
men, who responded to the call at 12:20 o'clock this morn
ing, battled the flames eight hours and a half, succeeding
in confining the fire to the second, third and fourth floors
oi me Dig structure.
Portland. Or., Deo. lT The elate
fish and game commission, at a star
chamber eeaalon which was held here
last Friday, removed William U Fin
ley from the office of state biologist.
News of the action leaked out here
today, Flnley had neither fcnowledK
ot hi proposed removal, nor his ac
tual discharge until he received let
ter from Recrstary Brown of the com
mission, slating that the office of bio
logist had been declared vacant, ef
fective January 1.
A storm ot protest has arisen here,
principally due to the fact no charges
were preferred ngatiist Flnley, who
was given no chance to defend him
self. , ' ;
Protest have been sont to Govern
or Olrott at Balem. If Is reported Ol-
cott has. promised to annul the action
ot the commission, giving Flnley a
chance to resign if the commission
doesn't desire to oontinu hi cervices,
r directing streams of water Into thw
, n-im, if Tnn building that the lower floor and baee-
y Ital pa M. Turner ment were not burned.
(United Pres (ttaff Correspondent) ww f dragging the heavy hna
Mexico City, Mes., Dee. IT The through the snow from the street, 19
Mexican government, replying to the foot to the building .taxed the endur
second American note demanding re- ance of the men. As soon ae they
leas ot William O. Jenkins. American rived they entered the building, led b
consular agent, declares that Jenkins
had been released on ball, Mexico wis the burning seios in the 1 shore -presumes
the "III feeling" between the tory and the smoke drove them eat.
the two countries ha disappeared. It They hen attempted to combat the flra
was learned today. i h blng " he cbeP. perrb h
(Jenkins, charged with collusion 1 he snow end lee made it impeMt.
with the Mexican bandits who kl(1. for the men wirtand there and dir
n.Pid h.m. was relead on IS00 ball '"'J',
furnished by I "';. J' ad thTr. bTn .XiVnt ladder, t.
erlcan, without consultliig either -"n-'tll, ,wh,mtnt, Clil..f Hullon said, tha
kins or Ameriuan officials. Jewkm .' '
has since been trying to have the ball
revoked and himself recommitted to
the I'tiehla Jail).
"Hlnce Jenkins has bn r'isod on
ball furnished by an American olusen,
the !"'oan government believe any
motive for the 111-furling between the
two countries ha disappeared and
that the Jenkins case has taken a very
different form from that II previous
ly presented." said the Mexican note.
The note, however, lakee bam with
the refusal of the United Ktate to
nter Into a legal discussion and de
clares that th Mexltan government
believes a "complete exposition of the
Jenkins case is Its best Justification
and will provs its legality."
Th bare statement by th American
government that Jenkins Is Innocent
of perjury can hardly be accepted
sufficient proof for a Mexican tribunal
the not contends, and declare that
Jenkins innocence "must be com.
pletely etblihd by legal proeeoa,'
The noe conclude with th hot
that thl "cose shall no longer dtetttrto
friendly relations between the Ameri
can and Mexican people.'
COLD SHAP EROKBi;
HUN Hi THAW HERE
The cold snao seemed definitely
broken here today. With rait faiung
at Intervale, sod th temperature
raduallv rMn during the day aJem
woe losing its frigid aspect.
dav was the scene of slush, rain gad
Throughout ihe night the tempera-
tore hovered about 14 above, precipi
tating th melting of enow from roof
and causing the flooding of guttera
at nin o'clock this morning the sr-
cury began lo oacend and graauaiiy
raleea Bam tl reacnwi -
Th- airaot danerunent wa ,
,a,v vimntn the enow off tb in
teraeetlona of trt down-tewn.When
the snow on th street has sufficient
ly thawed to make It possible a erap
r will be need, and the sneej will b
,L.,t from th street a s'r'P et
34 ft wlt In th center.
Commissioner Uw !
University here last nijjht,
at more than fc ooo Pir.
' Waller Hall was the landmark f
Methodist educational progress la tha
northwest and was built In IMS.
Waller Hall was Insured for f tl.tftS;
111,009 university and f 3009 Imlivlduel
Cook IlwmMm Itre,
The fir was discovered by n. Mor
gan, cook for the boys' Hub, about
11:41 o'clock. He made his way
through the smoke and falling dnhrta
to the ouutde and turned in the alarm.
Fred McUrew, a student, who alee en
the fourth floor, narrowly escape
with his life. II was not aware el tha
tire until after the tire department
had arrived and was playing stream
of water onto the flames. An ertort
was made by studentato rouse him
throwing stone Into the wlndme ef
h room whn he al.nt. Thi .11.1 .
wake him, however, and It was enJy
after smoke had filled his room and
tire was speeding upon htm that few
awoke. He rung his effects from tinea
window, and In hi nlsht cMhea
; Fl'XMH ARB OFFKKKD
Already sentiment In favor
ot raiting a fund to rebuild Wa-
ler hall Is being heard. This
morning President Doney r-
eelved a call from a man vel-
'unteering to lead wubanrlptlona
with a generous ram. The
name of the man was not an-
nounced. Others expressed
willingness to aid any sub-
scriptlon (hat might be Mart-
climbed out nnd walked around the
eornlce to the tire escape. Fire Rt
neer Iwen assisted htm lo Safety,
1 Firemen (Uvea Credit, r
Not until tha fire bad been abaltr
did tb flremsn return to the station
this morning at nln O'clock, tt we
through their efforts and efficiency lit
, Chief Harry tlullon, but tha fume
(Continued of Fag flevea.)
SELECTION OF JURY
to hear r;nv case
Lh Anseloa. Cal., Dee 17 A if
man wa ihe flnrt person rhalleaged
paremptorlly in tb trial ef Harry a
New for the murder ol Frieda lnr,
Mr 8 A. Bradfleld of Mng lean.
on of two women In the Jury bos eaaw.
sd for raue. wee eseueed by In preee-
etttlon. Mra Kradfleld had in
court h opponed eapllsl pueiabsseet.
but tnought she eould ley new aw
Mra leaer. mother Of the dad glil,
wa not In court.
The work ol ensuring a Jury progreee
ed lewly. Th Jury tx
wit Ii twelve person paad
Angeles, Cel., Dec. IT Twe w
men end nine men passed l !
rary Juror were In the Jury boa tdy
who t-e secjmd dy of the trial
Harry tt New tot the aJId wmrder
of pretty Frl-d Lesser, hl ewe
Ksreie of peremptory ebaHeageaj
prolaibly will reduce the eembsf m
the bog mildrB!y, ebserveis pe
dxted In yeeterday sxaminatien ef e
pacllva Joror of ighl wwaeew
who ewe called let the Jury o
ere exeueed becaae they oppooed
capital puruehinent while esly
nan was rejected on that greead.
The name et Henator Hry tl Hew
of Indiana, whom Ift aecuiw
hikt. is exseeiem
- - , ,
becem met .d mere promlne-f. t
th auoatien "do you fer
Th aueetien no ru
Hcnaior New of Indiana?" n-
u Alice Leeeer, mother
mrl. la to be elld is A w
and It to said she i remaining awag
Hurl to enerv her fd
str.ngth tor br hwur upon the wK-
ui m stand.